Cooperation in Wireless Networks: Principles and Applications: Real Egoistic Behavior Is to Cooperate!
Frank H. P., Fitzek, Marcos, Katz
Cooperation is known as an effective strategy in nature to achieve individual or common goals by forming cooperative groups.
As the cross over between nature and engineering has always been fruitful, Cooperation in Wireless Networks: Principles and Applications advocates the use of cooperative strategies in the field of wireless communications.
Whether to cooperate or act autonomously, i.e., in a more selfish manner, has to be decided by each wireless terminal individually. Following the rule "The real egoistic behavior is to cooperate", mutual aid among terminals will be applied if and only if it is beneficial for all group members.
Cooperation in Wireless Networks: Principles and Applications covers the underlying principles of cooperative techniques as well as several applications demonstrating the use of such techniques in practical systems. The work is written in a collaborative manner by several authors from Asia, America, and Europe. Twenty chapters introduce and discuss in detail the main cooperative strategies for the whole communication protocol stack from the application layer down to the physical layer. Furthermore power saving strategies, security, hardware realization, and user scenarios for cooperative communication systems are introduced and discussed. The book also summarizes the strength of cooperation for upcoming generation of wireless communication systems, clearly motivating the use of cooperative techniques and pointing out that cooperation will become one of the key technologies enabling 4G and beyond. This book puts into one volume a comprehensive and technically rich view of the wireless communications scene from a cooperation point of view.
Table of contents
Dedication. List of Figures. List of Tables. Contributing Authors. Foreword. Foreword. Acknowledgments. Preface.
1. Cooperation in Nature and Wireless Communications; Frank H. P. Fitzek and Marcos Katz. 1. Basics of Cooperation. 2. The Prisoner’s Dilemma. 3. The Iterated Prisoner’s Dilemma. 4. N–person Prisoner’s Dilemma. 5. Stimulating Cooperative Behavior. 6. Cooperation in Wireless Communication Systems. 7. Cooperative Principles in Wireless Communications: The Future. 8. Conclusion. References.
2. Cooperative Communications; Arnab Chakrabarti, Ashutosh Sabharwal and Behnaam Aazhang. 1. Introduction. 2. A Brief History of Relaying. 3. Preliminaries of Relaying. 4. Relaying : Fundamental Limits. 5. Practical Strategies for Relaying Information. 6. Conclusion. References.
3. Cooperation, Competition and Cognition in Wireless Networks; Oh-Soon Shin, Natasha Devroye, Patrick Mitran, Hideki Ochiai, Saeed S. Ghassemzadeh, H. T. Kung and Vahid Tarokh. 1. Introduction. 2. Cooperative Diversity. 3. Cooperative Beamforming. 4. Cognitive Radio. 5. Summary and Remarks. References.
4. Cooperation Techniques in Cross-layer Design; Shuguang Cui and Andrea J. Goldsmith. 1. Introduction. 2. Cross-layer Design. 3. Node Cooperation in Wireless Networks. 4. Node Cooperation with Cross-layer Design. 5. Design Examples. References.
5. Network Coding in Wireless Networks; Tracey Ho, Ralf Koetter, Desmond S. Lun, Muriel Médard and Niranjan Ratnakar.1. Introduction. 2. Model. 3. Distributed random network coding. 4. Cost minimization. 5. Further directions and results. References.
6. Cooperative Diversity: Models, Algorithms, and Architectures; J. Nicholas Laneman. 1. Introduction. 2. Elements of Cooperative Diversity. 3. Cooperative Diversity in Existing Network Architectures. 4. Discussion and Future Directions. References.
7. Cooperation in Ad-Hoc Networks; Petri Mähönen, Marina Petrova and Janne Riihijärvi. 1. Introduction. 2. Limits of Multihop. 3. Spectrum Cooperation. 4. Topology Aware Ad Hoc Networks. 5. Hybrid Networks and 4G. 6. Discussion and Conclusions. Acknowledgments. References.
8. Multi-route and Multi-user Diversity in Infrastructure-based Multi-hop Networks; Keivan Navaie and Halim Yanikomeroglu. 1. Introduction. 2. Multi-route Diversity and Multi-user Diversity. 3. Cooperative Induced Multi-user Diversity Routing for Multi-hop Infrastructurebased Networks with Mobile Relays. 4. Simulation Results. 5. Conclusion. References.
9. Cognitive Radio Architecture; Joseph Mitola III. 1. Introduction. 2. Architecture. 3. CRA I: Functions, Components and Design Rules. 4. CRA II: The Cognition Cycle. 5. CRA III: The Inference Hierarchy. 6. CRA IV: Architecture Maps. 7. CRA V: Building the CRA on SDR Architectures. 8. Commercial CRA. 9. Future Direction. References.
10 Stability and Security in Wireless Cooperative Networks; Konrad Wrona and Petri Mähönen. 1. Introduction. 2. Sustaining cooperation. 3. Dynamics of cooperative communication systems. 4. Conclusions and discussion. References.
11. Power Consumption and Spectrum Usage Paradigms in Cooperative Wireless Networks; Frank H. P. Fitzek, Persefoni Kyritsi and Marcos Katz. 1. Motivation. 2. System under Investigation. 3. Time Division Multiple Access Cooperation. 4. Orthogonal Frequency Division Multiple Access Cooperation.5. Conclusion. References.
12. Cooperative Antenna Systems; Patrick C.F. Eggers, Persefoni Kyritsi and István Z. Kovács. 1. Introducing antenna cooperation. 2. Antenna systems and algorithms : foundations and principles. 3. Channel conditions, measurements and modeling : Practical channels. 4. Radio Systems : Performance investigation. 5. General conclusions on practical antenna cooperation. References.
13. Distributed Antennas: The Concept of Virtual Antenna Arrays; Mischa Dohler and A. Hamid Aghvami. 1. Introduction. 2. Background & State-of-the-Art. 3. Basic Application Principles. 4. Closed-Form Capacity Expressions. 5. Resource Allocation Protocols. 6. Case Studies & Observations. References.
14. Cooperation in 4G Networks; Marcos Katz and Frank H. P. Fitzek. 1. Introduction. 2. Defining 4G. 3. Cooperation Opportunities in 4G. 4. Discussions and Conclusions. References.
15. Cooperation in IEEE 802 Standards; Kathiravetpillai Sivanesan and David Mazzarese. 1. Introduction. 2. Mesh MAC enhancement in IEEE 802.11s. 3. Mesh mode operation in IEEE 802.15. 4. Mesh mode operation in IEEE 802.16. 5. Mobile multihop relay PHY/MAC enhancement for IEEE 802.16e. 6. Cognitive Radio/Spectrum sharing techniques in IEEE 802.22. 7. Conclusions. References.
16. Cooperative Communication with Multiple Description Coding; Morten Holm Larsen, Petar Popovski and Søren Vang Andersen. 1. Introduction. 2. Multiple Description Coding (MDC) Basics. 3. Optimizing Multiple Description Coding for losses in the Cooperative Context. 4. MDC with Conditional Compression (MDC–CC). 5. Discussion. 6. Conclusion. References.
17. Cooperative Header Compression; Tatiana K. Madsen. 1. Header Compression Principles. 2. Cooperative Header Compression. 3. Application Fields of the Cooperative Header Compression. 4. Tradeoff between compression gain, robustness and bandwidth savings. 5. Conclusion. References.
18. Energy Aware Task Allocation in Cooperative Wireless Networks; Anders Brodlos Olsen and Peter Koch. 1. Introduction. 2. Motivating Scenarios. 3. Energy aware computing in cooperative networks. 4. Modeling and simulating cooperative energy aware computing. 5. Effects of system parameters. 6. Summary. References.
19. Cooperative Coding; Jerry C. H. Lin and Andrej Stefanov. 1. Introduction. 2. System Model. 3. Performance Analysis of Coded Cooperative OFDM Systems. 4. Simulation Results. 5. Conclusions. References.
20. Cooperative Methods for Spatial Channel Control; Yasushi Takatori. 1. Introduction. 2. Overview of SCC methods. 3. SCC with Multiple APs for High Density Hot Spots Scenario. 4. SCC with Multiple BSs for Multi-Cell Outdoor Systems. 5. Summary. References.